Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 27, 1963 · Page 33
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June 27, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 33

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, June 27, 1963
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THURSDAY, JUNE 27, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGR APH PAGE -TtHtmr-THREE Jtlvof ami Outdoors with Harold Brand Bugs are terrific bass bait as told by the outdoor writer for the Kiekhaefer Corp., Komi dn Lac, Wis. It is best to choose bug lures that are flying at the time for besl restults. Good Bass Pishing There's no such thing as bad bass fishing. Some of it is heller than others, hut it's always good. Most students of the art generally agree that "bugs are best for bass." They may not catch the largest or the cagiest, but it is always an explosive occasion when old buckotniouth makes a pass. The bug to the bass angler is what the dry fly is to the trout addict, say veteran fishing authorities. Both require a deft loucli and an appreciation for the more advanced skills of fishing, plus steel nerves. If you are like a great many men who have progressed to the hugging stage, invest in a stiff flyrod weighing from five to six ounces. Other gear may 'work, hut not nearly as well. Practice Often Practice casting until you can drop the bug within an area Ihe si/.e of a bicycle tire. Then you'll he able to hit the base of stumps and open patches in the lilies whore strikes are almost certain. Learn lo retrieve in slow jerks, about four to sir inches at a time. Take it easy. Let Ihe bug rest for a while, then move again. When the explosion comes, you'll have all the action your ticker can stand. Herein lies the fascination of bugging: spectacular water-breaking strikes, battles that only a flyrod can provide, and genuine satisfaction regardless of the size of fish. Join the ranks of bass-buggers this summer, advise expert fishermen. You, too, may find that good fishing can be even belter. Determined Ashe Ready for McKinley By JOHN <JAI,E WIMBLEDON, England (AP)— Chuck 'McKinley, the United States' top hope of taking the Wimbledon tennis championship, runs into a confident, determined countryman in third round play today. "Let hime come," said 19-year- old Arlluie Ashe of Richmond, Va., the first American Negro man ever to play in the historic championships. "If I play well, I'm capable of beating anybody," Ashe said. Ashe and McKinley were among live American men who survived second round play Wednesday, but. dark horse hope Dennis Ralston, Bakersfield, Calif., Tell before veteran Ramanathan Krishnan of India. Krishnan, twice a Wimbledon semifinalist and long-lime Davis Cup star, beat the 20-year-old unseeded Ralston 6-3, (i-3, 3-6, 12-10. McKinley, top-ranked in the United Stales and the only seeded American at Wimbledon, conin- ued to show sometimes brilliant, sometimes indifferent play. McKinley, seeded fourth, whipped past Alan Lane of Australia 7-5, 6-4, 8-6. Ashe showed a wide variety of shots in a 3% hour, rain-interrupted 5-7, 7-5, 11-9, 3-6, 6-3 triumph ever John Hillebrand of Australia. Tom Edlefsen, Berkeley, Calif.; Jack Frost, Monterey, Calif.; and Frank Froehling, Coral Gables, Fla., were the other U.S. men safely into the third round. Herbie Flam, Palm Springs, Calif., and Adrian Bey of Rhodesia were tied after four sets and each had eight games in the fifth set when darkness halted their second round marathon Wednesday. Seven American girls out of the 13 who started are still in contention. They are Tory Fret/ of H:ir- risburg, Pa.; Darlene Hard, Long Beach, Calif.; Carl Hanks, St. Louis; Carole Caldwell, Santa Monica, Calif.; Mrs. Donna Floyd Fales, New York.; Billie Jean Moffitt, Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Dorothy Head Knode of the Canal Zone. GOLFING NOTES JUNIOR TOURNEY The Alton Junior Chamber of Commerce's Annual Junior Golf Tournament begins Friday morning at. 9 o'clock, it has been announced by Tom Marquis, tourney chairman. Site of the tourney in Rock Spring Golf Course. Entry fee, is 50 c(!iits. No greens fee will he charged. Entries arc still heiiiK taken. The tourney is open to boys under 18 years of age as of Aug. 15. BOWLING BOWL INN Wednesday Mixed Ladies: Holt 205 (507), Renken 207, (505), Guthrie 189, Primas 189. Men: Eberhart 209, Phipps 206, Brenner 204, Brandt 200. BOWL HAVEN Tuesday Men Tuttle 203, 211 (617); Grohnke 212, Arnold 200. Tuesday Ladies Ferguson 208, Rost 186, Buttler 186, Wedding 177, Horn 179, Read 175, Hilgert 173, Hayes 171, 169, Yehling 169, Harrison 168, 167. Wed. No. 1 Mixed Yungck 170, 161. Men — Kogel 216, Robinson 202, Sanders 200. Wed. No. a Mixed Women — Stinger 177, 198, Glowers 171, Beattie 168, Ward 164, Kidd 160. Men — Edger 235, 206, (612); Smith 233 (605); Glowers 233, Beat lie 212, Ducey 203. ACME 32 LANES Wed. Mixed Men — Arnold 207, Stroud 200. Women — Muehleman 156, 161, Arnold 162, Ba/zcll 157, Dixon 178. Yankees Call Halt To Sox' Ambitions CHICAGO fAP) — The Newi make it 2-1. Maris then blasted York Yankees have halted—temporarily at least — the exciting first-place drive of the Chicago Vhite Sox. his No. Ifi homerun in the sixth with what proved to be the winning marker. His blow was hit off starter and loser Gary Peters, Aided by the home run bats of j who now has a 4-4 record. Roger Maris and Tom Tresh. the Yanks scored their first victory in five games this season in defeating the White Sox 3-2 Wednesday night before a crowd of '14,- 30T). The New Yorkers thus regained their one game advantage over the runnerup Chicagoans. Tresh hit his 12th home run in the first inning, but the Sox promptly tied it at 1-1 on singles by Mike Hershberger and Dave Nicholson. j nings jn Npw York Wednesday be- New York went ahead in the fore howjng , o (hc Mets 8 . 6 . fourth on a double by Tresh and ]Th havr ,, n open datc today . ._• - ._1 _ i_. r-ti.-i IT .._ 1 *,. • Whitey Ford won his llth game against three losses, although he. needed help from Hal Reniff in the seventh. The SON got their second run in the seventh when Pete Ward doubled and Camil Carreon single. In today's finale Ihe Yankee? will start Jim Bouton (10-2) against Ray Herbert (7-4). The Chicago Cubs went 14 in- a single by Elston Howard ALL-STAR BEAUTY CHICAGO — Eleven of 12 candidates lor queen of the All-Star football game, to be held in Chicago Aug. 2 meet with James Beatty, lower left, queen chairman, and Ralph Bicker, Jr., chairman of the All-Star luncheon in Chicago Wednesday. The college All-Stars will play the National Football League champion Green Bay Packers. Left to right, front row, Barbara Laughlin, DePaul; Mary Watts, Wisconsin; Jane Bodman, Illinois. Second row, Rosemary Harrington, Mundelein; Sally Wichman, Iowa; Carole Naopli, Northwestern; Nancy Kluc/ynski, Northwestern. Back row, Kathleen Walsh, Purdue; Kartherin Kruggel, Purdue; Sharon Sedgwick, Bradley, and Nancy Brown, Iowa. Queen will be chosen at All-Star luncheon today. (AP Wirephoto). Braves Start On 21-Game Road Jaunt MILWAUKEE (AP) — The Milwaukee Braves took off on a 21- game road trip, their longest of Ihe year, after a fine home stand which boosted them back lo the .500 mark in (he National League race. The Braves finished a stay at County Stadium with a 10-5 record Wednesday night as relief pitching failed and hitters didn't come through in the clutch during a 7-2 loss in 13 innings lo the Houston Colts. The Colts, smarting from six shutouts in seven previous games, broke loose for 16 hits in (he series finale. The Braves finally willed in Ihe hot and humid weather as Houston scored five runs in the 13th off Bob Hendley and Claude Raymond. Hal Woodesbick, who earned the victory with two-hit ball for six innings in a 3-1. triumph over Ihe Braves in overtime June 2, was the winner. Woodeshick surrendered just one hit in six in- uings in posting his seventh victory against three setbacks. Hendley was charged with the loss, his fifth against four triumphs. The Braves planned to stop off in Denver for an exhibition with their American Association farm Your Convenient B, F, Goodrich Store ALTON—14(1 I-:. HHOADWAY—IIO !i-77. r >'l (iriinllu City—23rcl & Madison—GL 2-7ia:t YEAR'S LOWEST PRICES! quality nylon tires 21-month guarantee (6.70.1S bb ftlut tti »nd tin off / oar ««r) WHITEWALLS ONLY SLIGHTLY HIGHER! YEAR'S LOWEST PRICES OH ALL SIZES! Famous B.F. Good rich Long Milers: Built with truck-tire tough Super-Syn. HO MONEY DOWN WITH YOUR OLD TIRE! FREE MOUNTING! Bo Reporting., News toHaney LOS ANGELES (AP)—Reports that Bo Belinsky has decided lo report to the Los Angeles Angels' farm club in Hawaii came as a surprise to Angel General Manager Fred Haney. "Belinsky hasn't been in touch with us," said Haney, who pointed out that the southpaw cannot play with any professional baseball team until and unless he gets pel-mission from Los Angeles. Belinsky was suspended by the Angels when he refused to report May 24 to Honolulu after posting a disappointing 1-7 record for Los Angeles. American League umpire Jim Honochick of Allen town, Pa., has worked in four World Series. He leads the league's active umpires in this respect. tonight before resuming league action in Los Angeles Friday nigh I. Power Brand Baseball Keeping Twins Alive ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS (AP> —Power brand baseball is keeping the Minnesota Twins in Ihe American League race, specifically the muscle triumvirate of Bob Allison, Earl Battey and Harmon Killebrew. No other AL team can match the output this season of the Twins' Big Three. The trio has 50 home runs and 125 runs batted in for 71 games. Allison smacked two homers Wednesday night as Minnesota ripped Detroit 6-1, while Baltey socked one. Allison no-v leads the league with 19 homers, and also is first in RBI with 52 and runs scored with 51. Battey is tied for third in homers at 16 and Killebrew is right behind with 15. Battey nas 43 RBI. Killebrew has whacked nine this month to close in on the leaders. Twins Manager Sam Mele just enjoys the Ihree - way power splurge, he doesn't analyze it. "It's great," he said Wednesday night. "They're our big men. If they don't hit the long ball, we don't get it. It's pretty self-evident how important these three guys are." A BIG BIRTHDAY MEMPHIS, Tenn. (&)— Irene Monterosso of Flushing, N.Y., really had a time on her 35th birthday. She won the Woman's International Bowling Congress tournament by outscoring Georgette DeRosa of Hillside, 111., 852-803. Her victory meant $2,305, a diamond wrist watch and trophy. Miss DeRosa took home $1,805. — ~ -^^^" -^m^r ~^^^r -~^^^r~ -^^^^"^ DuPont "501" Continuous Filament mo11 j BIUIPET ' Nationally Advertised Brand INSTALLED WITH HEAVY RUBBER PAD! Special Side ! THIS WEEKEND ONLY! Armstrong "TESSERA" Vinyl Corlon THE UTMOST Regular IN MODERN Retail FLOOR COVERING Price BUY AT THE REGULAR PRICE AND WE WILL INSTALL FOR ONLY . $750 • SQ. YD. $100 Sq. Yd. DuPONT'S LUCITE WALL PAINT Reg. 7.50 Gal. NOW DuPONT'S LUCITE OUTSIDE 95 WHITE PAINT Reg. $8.55 Gal. $-750 Gal. GUARANTEED 15 MONTHS VINYL LATEX Rubberized, Washable WALL PAINT Gals. SAVE MORE FRI. AND SAT.! NATL. ADV. BRAND VINYL LINOLEUM REG. $1.49 SQ. YD. . c MONEY-SAVING TILE SALE • Hundreds of rx?- Asphalt M C 9"x9"vm y Cartons in Stock! TILE J> Ea TILE Private Eyes For AFL Teams BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) — The American Football League says each of its eight teams will have a private investigator starting this season. The measure apparently was a reaction to betting scandals that rocked the rival National Football League this year and brought the suspension of Green Bay's Paul Hornung and Alex Karras of Detroit. AFL Commissioner Joe Foss said Wednesday that (lie teams would complete hiring of investigators or investigative groups by the start of training next month. B.v THE ASSOCIATED PKESS National Lenjfiin Batting 1.150 at buts>-T. Davis. ,os Angeles. .338; White and Groat. St. Louis. .334. Runs-I-I. Aaron. Milwaukee, 57; Flood and While. St. Louis, 55. Runs batted in-H. Aaron, Milwaukee. 55; White, St. Louis, 54. Hits-White, St. Louis, 100; Groat, St. Louis. 98. Doubles-Groat. St. Louis, 21; Javier, St. Louis. 20. Triples-Pinson. Cincinnati, 11; Brock, Chicago, and Skinner, Cincinnati, fi. Home runs-H. Aaron. Milwaukee, 21: Banks, Chicago, and Mc- 'ovey and Cepeda. San Francisco. 15. Stolen bases-Robinson. Cincinnati, 21; Pinson. Cincinnati. 19. Pitching (Seven decision)-Koufax, Los Angeles, and Marichal, San Francisco, 12-3. Strikeouts-Koufax. Los Angeles, 129; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 119. Bob Giegengack is in his 16th year as Yale track coach. •\ grand slam homer by Tim Harkness. his fourth hit of the game, gave the Mets their triumph over (lie Cub,s after Billy Williams hit a two-run homerun in the top of the 14th. Williams' homerun was the first Chicago hit in nine innings—from he fifth to the 14th. But in the bottom of the 14th, Tim Hickman and Ron Hunt singled, but Hifkman was out when IP over-ran second. After Jim Piersall walked. Thomas flied out and Sammy Taylor walked. Harkness then clouted his seventh homer of the year off .Tim Brewer, Ihe seventh Cub pitcher and Ihe loser. Galen Cisco, fifth Now York hurler, was the winner. American League Baiting (150 at batsl-Malzone, Boston, .347; Wagner, Los Angeles, .340. Runs-Allison, Minnesota, 51; Ya- scrzemski, Boston, 4(i. Hits-Malzone, Boston. 91; Wagner, Los Angeles, SO. Doubles - Power and Versa lies, Minnesota, 19. Triples-Hinton, Washington, 10; Clinton, Boston, and Fvegosi, Los Angeles, 6. Home runs-Allison. Minnesota 19; Stuart, Boston, 17. Stolen bases-Aparicio, Baltimore, 19: Wood, Detroit, 15. Pitching (Seven decision )-Radatz, Boston, 6-J; Bouton, New York, 10-2. Strikeouts-Pizarro, Chicago, 97; Sunning, Detroit, 91. One of Notre Dame's basketball stars this season is Larry' Sheffield, a sophomore guard from Troy. N.Y. SPORTSMAN* DIGEST* GAFFING A FISH SMALL, SHORT- HANDLED GAFF LARSE, U3NS- 'HANDLED GAFF IS USED FROM A BOAT;, ET CETERA, FOR LARSE FISH LIFT GAFF ALL QAFFS OF VARIOUS SIZES SHOULD BE USED IN THE SAME. MANNER: THE GAFF SHOULD BE SUBMERGED BEFORE THE INTENDED FISH IS LED INTO POSITION FOR BOATING--OR LANDING. WHEN REAC% RAISE THE GAFF POINT SHARPLY INTO THE SOFT BELLY SECTION OF THE FISH. WITHOUT SLOWING GAFF, CONTINUE UPWARD, HAULING FISH INTO THE BOAT. WE'RE "SQUEEZING" DOWN OUR PRICES this WEEK McGraw-Edison—20 Inch • ROLL ABOUT FAN s< McGraw-Edison—20 Inch • WINDOW FAN S1C99 6 TRANSISTOR RADIOS $5.97 NEW A-G SPARK PLUGS 59c Royce Union—26 Inch $00^5 • BOYS' or GIRLS' BICYCLE . Union Made—Heavy Weight Denim • OVERALLS . $2.99 • PANTS . $1,! Built with truck tlrt tough 5up»r-Syn, A GUARANTEE YOU CAN TRUST Plastic Wall Tile All Colors. I'nsie ami Trim Available KCK. L"k' S(|. Fl. Now O«k lia. or I lie 1 Only *•*• Sn. H Smart Modern Look! Couolite COUNTER TOPPING lU'Kiili.r nsc CQA Su. FI. '*»£ Heavy W Comin. Grade VINYL FLOOR TILE Keg. 59e la. — SIlBht Imp. — NOW 150, VETERANS LINOLEUM and RUG 19 W. Ferguson, Dem mown Wood River. Dial Cl. 4-2457 We Deliver. We Carry Oul'uiH's l.uelte Wall I'alm! 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